Somewhere a multiplication and a division were mixed up. If a mole takes more than a litre at STP, then you have less than a mole in a litre.

These are the kind of double-checks you should do by yourself all the time. Not only to answer questions at university. Professional scientists do it all the time. And even: many determine this way if they have to multiply or divide by a given number - and not through formal transformations of the equations, which are too insecure.

I don't understand 0.08206 atm(L) / mol(K). (K) uses to mean "measured in K", which isn't the case here. Do you mean atm*L/(mol*K)? You must train to care about the units. They help you. Again, not just to answer questions at university. Professional scientists get help from them all the time. It's the basic way to determine whether one shall multiply or divide. When you see a shield stopping factor in cm

^{2}/g, the unit tells you what the possibly unknown thing is and how to use it.

Train these two (direct of inverse relationship, and units) as soon as possible. Obviously you miss them and they are vital. I know that most professors neglect to teach them seriously. Whether a student discovers them by himself determines much whether he or she will be fluent in science and technology.

I dislike the expression of R in atm etc.

- You will need R for other computations, where no atm is present, so better learn 8.3145... (if SI, that is J/K, or in your preferred chemist unit system).
- The STP convention has changed (or will change) from 1atm to 1bar. But the existing books have not, so double-check every time.
- Having to insert P≠1 helps remember that P can vary. That's a frequent cause of error, especially mistaking atm and bar. If P≈10
^{5} in you unit system, you notice an error more probably. - If really you want to memorize a shortcut for the ideal gas law, then learn the 22.45L instead: it helps double-checks and is faster. But beware atm vs bar and 273K vs 298K vs 300K.